Although the noun 'lot' is not a standard collective noun for a specific group of people or things, the noun 'lot' is used a lot as an informal collective noun; for example, a lot of questions, a lot of trouble, a lot of fun, etc.
Examples of collective nouns are 'a lot of parking attendants' and 'a lot of realtors'.
There are no standard collective nouns for the noun 'lot', however a noun that suits the situation can be used, for example a row of lots, a list of lots, a lot of lots, etc. The noun 'lot' is used as a collective noun for a lot of parking attendants, a lot of realtors, a lot of salt.
There is no standard collective noun for the word clapping (a lot or a little). Related collective nouns are a round of applause and a thunder of applause.
A collective noun that starts with 'd' can be a downfallof snow.
Ladybirds are insects and have no collective noun of their own. You would use a general collective noun like a bunch, a group, a lot or indefinite pronouns like some, a few, etc.
The collective noun for a group of birds flying together is a flock.
There is no standard collective noun for the noun 'liquor'. However, collective nouns are an informal part of language and any noun suitable for the situation can function as a collective noun; for example, a lot of liquor, a flask of liquor, a cache of liquor, etc.
The collective noun is a clutch of eggs.
The noun 'favor' is not a collective noun for any group of things. However, I have often heard people say that they had done 'a lot of favors' for someone.
Collective nouns for snow are a blanket of snow, a bank of snow, or a drift of snow.
The is no standard collective noun for haggis.Collective nouns are an informal part of language, any noun that suits the context can function as a collective noun. Some recommendations are 'a heap of haggis' and 'an offal lot of haggis'.
the collective noun for slugs can be: escargatoire, rout or walk.
The most usual collective noun for grapes is a bunch.
Not all balls have 32 panels, the ball you refer to is just a design by that manufacturer. Most balls have a lot less panels than this.
A Flock of Birds means a lot of bird flying together
The collective nouns for sharks is a school of sharks, a shoal of sharks, and a shiver of sharks. I like shiver a lot. If there is a specific collective noun for the great white shark, I do not know what it is.
I don't think there is one, maybe a barrage of applause?
The collective nouns are a cache of money, a rouleau of money, a wad of money.
There are literally hundreds of standard collective nouns, and additional regional and local collective nouns. A collective noun is a noun used to group people or things in a descriptive way. Collective nouns are an informal part of language. When there is no standard collective noun for something, any noun that suits the situation can function as a collective noun. Examples of standard collective nouns: a crew of sailors a herd of cattle a bouquet of flowers Examples of non-standard collective nouns: a slew of sailors (a lot) a parade of cattle (returning to the barn) a clutch of flowers (its the thought that counts)
The standard collective noun for 'salt' is a lot of salt(perhaps a Biblical reference?).Because there is no specific collective noun for salt that we commonly use, the context of your sentence would determine the collective noun to use; for example: a pinch, a box, a shaker, a cup, etc.The noun 'salt' is an uncountable (mass) noun and the nouns used for units of an uncountable noun (pinch, box, cup, etc.) are actually called partitive nouns.
Spaghetti is not a collective noun. The noun 'spaghetti' is a word for a specific type of pasta.If you pull out one strand of spaghetti, you will have one strand of spaghetti.
The collective noun is a rope of onions.There are actually many collective nouns for onions. For example: a bushel of onions, a bag of onions (the word bag is a concrete noun, naturally, but is also a collective noun when used in this context), a lot of onions, or a bunch of onions.All of these are legitimate collective nouns that can be used to describe onions (there are of course many more).
The noun 'wad' is a collective noun for: a wad of bills a wad of money If you have too many bills or a lot of money, the plural noun 'wads' can be used: wads of bills wads of money